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Hexagons are useful shapes. They can hold the queen bee’s eggs and store the pollen and honey the worker bees bring to the hive. When you think about it, making circles wouldn’t work too well. It would leave gaps in the honeycomb. The worker bees could use triangles or squares for storage. Those wouldn’t leave gaps. But the hexagon is the strongest, most useful shape.

“The geometry of this shape uses the least amount of material to hold the most weight,”

It takes the bees quite a bit of work to make the honeycomb. The wax comes from glands on the bees’ bellies, or abdomens. Honeybees have to make and eat about two tablespoons of honey to make one ounce of wax. Then they can add this wax to the comb as they build. A bee colony can produce 100 pounds of honey, Cobey said. In some places they can even produce 300 to 500 lbs. The structure is important to hold all this weight and protect the honey, especially during winter.

The hexagon might just save bees some time and energy. They can use the energy to do another really important job: carry pollen from flower to flower that allows new plants to grow. It’s my cat instinct to swat at a bee, but I try not to because bees are really important. They make it possible for us to eat food.

“The honey bee is an amazing animal, really fun to work with,”

Having a sturdy and useful hive can help bees get the job done.

Not too long ago, some scientists wondered how exactly the bees build these hexagons. They found certain bees would start out making circles in the wax using their body as a tool. Scientists don’t really know why it happens, but the bees seem to be using their body heat to melt the wax from a circle shape into a hexagon shape.

Hexagons and honeycomb shapes are also useful for building things humans use, too, like bridges, airplanes, and cars. It gives materials extra strength.

Over their evolutionary history, they have mastered the art of storing the most amount of honey while using the least amount of resources. The secret behind this efficient honeycomb is due to its hexagonal shape.

Creating beeswax is a fairly expensive process for the bee, as they consume eight ounces of honey for every one ounce of wax they create. For this reason, they need to make sure that they aren’t wasting resources when creating the structures that will house nectar and honey. The secret is in the geometry of the structures.

After all, materials made with hexagon shapes can also handle a lot of force, even if they are made out of a lighter material.

What is Hexagonal Water?

Hexagonal Water, or structured water, is a crystalline geometric structure formed by eight water molecules (the Star Tetrahedron or Kepler's Star). It is considered the most stable structure of water in its liquid state.

From a profile view it’s form can be seen to be the shape of a perfect hexagon. This specific geometry produces an effect called ‘molecular coherence’.  

Molecular coherence amplifies water’s natural abilities to archive and transfer information, similar to quartz crystal used in computers and watches.

Hexagonal structure in water

When the molecules of water are reshaped into a hexagonal structure, they exhibits remarkable properties of molecular coherence. Molecular coherence amplifies water's natural abilities to store and transfer information.

At a molecular level, our bodies are more than 99% water!
Water is responsible for the healthy function of DNA, enzyme reactions and numerous metabolic functions, it's actually the main carrier of all the boo-electric signals our bodies generate. We can compare it to a liquid network that interconnects us at a cellular level. Water is directly involved in the optimal functionality of all our physical and mental functions.  Water is not just water. Its a complex and vital structure with unsuspected properties.